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September 18, 1934 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-09-18

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

*1

DAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1934 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

T

GOODYEAR'S KNOWS WHAT
COLLEGE G IRLS

like to wear on the. Campus
and for week-edFestivienties

K NOWING the apparel wants of the college girl, is the basis on which
Goodyear's College Shop, on the campus, and the juniors' shop in
the downtown store, have been stocked. We are especially aware of the
fact that simplicity is the rule in their campus and classroom togs, and
quite the reverse in clothes for week-ends.
We know that sweaters-and-skirts are practically a campus uniform,
and that the tailored, light-weight woolen frocks wlI be extremely pop-
ular in the classroom. We know that her date frocks must have that
subtle something and that her dance frocks must be devastating. And
how she adores the rich brown tones; and her liking for black. What
we don't know, incidentally, our salespeople who know all about college,
life, are perfectlywilling to tell us-- or you, if you want their advice.
All in all, /e are sure College Girls will be enthusiastic about the dis-
tinctive styles in apparel, shoes and dress accessories we have gathered,
together in the two shops, for her selection.

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7.

Travel

Most Of Members Are Now
Back For Opening Of

University

After busy summers of travelling in
this country and abroad, most of the
faculty members have returned to be
ready for the opening of the Uni-
versity year.
Mrs. Roy Sellars, wife of Professor
Sellars of the philosophy department,
conducted a party to Russia to at-
tend the Anglo-American Institute of
the First Moscow University. On her
return she was met at Boston by
Professor Sellars and their daughter,
Miss Cecily Sellars. Other members
of the party included Miss Helen
Wolter of the University library staff,
and Mrs. Michael Pargment, assistant
in Russian literature. Mrs. Parg-
ment, a graduate of the College Raiev
in Leningrad, remained in Russia for
further study.
Vacation in Mountains
Miss Alice C. Lloyd spent the sum-
mer at her vacation home in the
Adironacks. Guests at her summer
home included Mr. and Mrs. J. G.
Hays of Washtenaw Avenue, and
Prof. and Mrs. Charles B. Vibbert
of Hermitage Road.
Arriving in town recently were Prof.
and Mrs. Arthur G. Canfield of Dor-
set Road. Mrs. Canfield spent some
time in the east, and Professor Can-
field vacationed on Lake Michigan,
going east to return with Mrs.
Canfield.
Camp Davis in Wyoming had its
usual share of University people. Prof.
and Mrs. Herbert Goulding, Mr. and
Mrs. William Bishop, and their son,
William, and Prof. and Mrs. Daniel
Rich were among those at the camp.
Prof. John Brumm spent a short
time there, as did Prof. and Mrs.
Horace W. King. The Kings, after
visiting Colorado, returned home by
way of Chicago, visiting the World's
Fair.
Teaches in Colorado
Prof. E. L. Griggs taught in the
summer session at the University of
Colorado in Boulder, where he was
joined by his wife. Prof. and Mrs.
Wilber Humphreys joined the Colo-
rado vacationers, visiting Grand Lake,
and Prof. William Hobbs, and Prof.
Walter Pillsbury were together on a
geological excursion in the same state.
School of Music faculty, having had
a gay summer, are now again begin-
ning to assemble in Ann Arbor. Mr.
and Mrs. Palmer Christian took an
extensive automobile trip in the east,
visiting Quebec and the New England
states, and returning by way of New
York. The Catskill Mountains were
the retreat of Prof. and Mrs. Wassily
Besekirsky, while Prof. and Mrs. Ar-
thur Hackett, and their daughter,
Nancy, vacationed in Massachusetts.
Prof. and Mrs. Earl V. Moore found
their summer cottage at Omena, on
Lake Michigan, attractive, while Can-
ada drew Prof. and Mrs. David Mat-
tern, and dat ghter Shirley, on a
tour. Prof. Hanns Pick had the
good fortune to visit Switzerland at
the close of the summer session.
Tour East
Prof. Mabel Ross Rhead and Prof.
Maud Okkelberg toured in the east,
stopping in Maine to study under
Josef Lehvinne, eminent pianist.
Prof. and Mrs. Nicholas Falcone
spent several weeks in Northern

'akes

Many Faculty
For Summe

Knitted dresses in clever two-
color combinations are so
practical for classroom wear.
$10.95 to $21.75

a
Coats with that "dash"s the
college girl desires ... new
rough fabrics . . . in rich
fall tones - with beautiful
furs. $39.75 to $98.50

GOODYEAR'S

0

DOWNTOWN STORE- 124 North Main St.

COLLEGE

SHOPS - 713 North University.

Michigan.
Charles A. Sink, president of the
School of Music, and Mrs. Sink made
an interesting trip to Canada, spend-
ing a great deal of time in New Bruns-
wick and Novia Scotia.
Washington was the destination of'
Prof. and Mrs. James Hamilton on
their tour through the eastern states.
E. William Doty, having taught organ
in the summer and completed work
for his Ph.D. degree, went west. He
will return in time for his marriage
to Miss Elinor Wortley, Sept. 19.
Miss Nora Crane Hunt visited rela-
tives in Babson, Florida, and Miss
Nell Stockwell motored to the upper
peninsula.

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Ann Arbor Lions Club
To Give Benefit Dance

In an effort to raise money to care
for the blind of Ann Arbor, the Ann
Arbor Lions Club will hold its fourth
ahnual benefit ball Thursday night
at Whitmore Lake.
A ten piece orchestra will play for
the dance, and five door prizes, total-.
ing one hundred dollars, will be given
away. The price of tickets, which
are on sale now, will be one dollar a
couple. This party is the only means
by which the club raises money to
buy glasses for indigent students.
The club furnishes approximately two
hundred pairs of glasses a year.

'I

Look smart, and be Warm, in flannelette
or balbriggan pajamas; $1.00 to $7.00 -
velveteen and crepe pajamas for loung-
ing. $8.50 to $12.50.

NATURAL COLOR IN VOGUE
All colors and fabrics are bei
chosen now to accentuate the natu
color of the hair and eyes. Make-
is being carefully selected to bri
about the same result. The only vi
lation of this rule is in the finge
nail polishes, which are becomi
more ornate in color every day.

t" I Ilillllfk111iN11kllfflli11fi8td l1

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